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オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. "Yushi Hogen" (The Rake's Patois, 1770) by Inaka Rojin Tada no Jiji (Just an Old Man in Countryside)
  2. "Yushi Hogen" (The Rake's Patois, 1770) was written in the Meiwa era, and with it the style of the sharebon took final shape.
  3. "Yuwaku"
  4. "Yuya Mansai Koyomi" (a calendar of comical topics at bathhouses) said that 'the taking of water spilled from the wooden floor at the wash place started in the Bunsei era.'
  5. "Yuya" is described on "Kabuzuinoki" (The Essence of Dance and Song) written by Zenchiku.
  6. "Yuya" is one of the most representative Noh pieces.
  7. "Yuya" is written in different kanji characters at the Kita school.
  8. "Yuzu kosho" (also called Yuzu gosho) is a type of condiment that is made by seasoning a paste of chili and yuzu peel with salt and then matured.
  9. "Zaberio" (it was from Italian pronunciation and Saveeryo might be closer) was used conventionally in Japanese Catholic churches (for example, 'Saint Zaberyo church' and 'Zaberyo School').
  10. "Zaigo ga Monogatari" is regarded (a little casual) name of "Ise Monogatari."
  11. "Zaike-Yaku" (The Tax And The Labor Imposed In Medieval Japan)
  12. "Zaike-yaku" refers to the tax and the labor that were imposed per "zaike" in medieval Japan.
  13. "Zaisei Keizai Kowa" (Lessons in Finances and Economics) Nihonshoin, 1924
  14. "Zaisei Tsuron" (The Outline of Public Finance) (the first and second volumes) Kinkodoshoseki, 1892
  15. "Zang (Warehouse)"
  16. "Zatsu Zatsu Shui," a collection of Edo period anecdotesm mentions Yoriyuki as a bright child, and "Hosokawa Sansho Rykuden" includes a story of a competition in strength between Yoriyuki and his cousin Kiyouji HOSOKAWA.
  17. "Zazen Wasan" (Explanation of Zen Meditation)
  18. "Zehi ni oyobazu" by Bintaro YAMAGUCHI Seirindo 2006 ISBN44792603862
  19. "Zeisho shidai" (the Ritual Protocol of the tax office) and "shugoshoku shidai" suggest evidence of the Wakasa Shimazu clan for four generations.
  20. "Zen-zen Taiheiki"is a war chronicle featuring the history from the Nara Period to the early Heian Period.
  21. "Zenen Shingi" (Zenen Monastic Regulations): Written by Genryu KAGAMISHIMA and others, and published by the Religious Affairs Agency of the Soto Zen sect.
  22. "Zengen Shosenshu Tojo" (Commentary of the Ch'an-yuan-chu-ch'uan-chi tu-hsu) (1358)
  23. "Zengen Shosenshu" is also known as "Zenna Riko Shosenshu" which was considered to be a copious book consisting of over 100 volumes in all.
  24. "Zenpo Zatsudan"
  25. "Zenpo shomotsu utsushi"
  26. "Zenrinhogo"
  27. "Zenrinshokisen" (1715)
  28. "Zenshaku Basho Shokanshu": Yoshinobu TANAKA, Vol. 11 of Chushaku Sosho (commentary series) published by Shintensha Publishing Co., Ltd.
  29. "Zentomefu," prefaced by Rangu ITO and proofread by Kagaku MAKI (1741)
  30. "Zenyaku Genji Monogatari" (Complete translation of the "The Tale of Genji" three volumes (Kadokawa Bunko Classics); Large-print edition "The Genji Monogatari" with complete text and translation (Daisan Shokan)
  31. "Zeshi rokuju igo Sarugaku Dangi" states that:
  32. "Zheng Ting (Government Office)"
  33. "Zigeunerweisen" swept prizes including the first place in the Kinema Junpo Best Ten Films list (followed by Akira KUROSAWA's "Kagemusha" (The Double)).
  34. "Zisho Shozokusho (Costumes of the Second in Command)"written by FUJIWARA no Teika, describes the details of the complicated use of the attire by tenjobito (a high-ranking courtier allowed into the Imperial Palace).of shii and goi.
  35. "Zo isenisho daijingu hokihonki" (Hokihonki)
  36. "Zohiki"
  37. "Zoishokenden" is the title of a book which lists 966 persons who were granted a rank posthumously between 1868 and 1911; a brief biography is provided for each of them.
  38. "Zokihoshishu" has three sections.
  39. "Zokihoshishu" is a collection of Japanese poetry in the Heian Period.
  40. "Zoku (second series) MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune" (1956 director: Ryu HAGIWARA, cast: Ikuo IZUMIDA)
  41. "Zoku Dainihonshi Shiki" (a commentary on Japanese history)
  42. "Zoku-Gunsho Ruiju" is a collection of books.
  43. "Zoku-Shijitsugan" (continuation of "Shijitsugan," (compiled by Bi Yuan)
  44. "Zokuzoku Kabuki Nendaiki, Ken" (A sequel to the Sequel to Kabuki Chronicle, the first volume) in 1922: As a sequel to "Kabuki Nendaiki" (Kabuki Chronicle) by Enba TATEKAWA and to "Zoku Kabuki Nendaiki" (The Sequel to Kabuki Chronicle) by Hokaishi, this book includes the reputations of Kabuki from the end of the Edo period to the middle of the Meiji period.
  45. "Zomotabinikki" Fuyo Shobo, 1974
  46. "Zorokuko-inpu" (The Compilation of Seal Marks of Zorokuko)
  47. "Zorokukoji-kekkinsekien"
  48. "Zorokukyo Inryaku"
  49. "Zou Todai-ji Shi," the name of the office for the construction of the Todai-ji Temple, first appeared in historical records in 748.
  50. "Zuryo" (受領) is a Japanese historical terminology referring to provincial governors.
  51. "a"/a/
  52. "and those who die leaving capable people behind is of the highest grade,"
  53. "as gods saved King Goujian of Yue, so they will never give up on you, and some faithful retainers like Fan Li shall come to save you."
  54. "e"/ye/
  55. "hakushaku fujin" (countess), "danshaku fujin" (baroness).
  56. "hayau"
  57. "i"/i/
  58. "kozonshukugoyo" (1731)
  59. "mandafu" was used to read the character "侍," indicating that it was used as a word to indicate service to a nobleman.
  60. "o"/wo/
  61. "omou"
  62. "that is what you should remember in your heart."
  63. "those who die leaving work behind is at the intermediate level,"
  64. "u"/u/
  65. "wa"/wa/
  66. "we"/ye/
  67. "wi"/i/
  68. "wo"/wo/
  69. "ya"/ya/
  70. "yo"/yo/
  71. "yu"/yu/
  72. "yukibakama" (pantaloons)
  73. "≒ Tenmyouya Hisashi"
  74. "へ"-shaped marks were used at least in sheet music made after the Meiji period, and they are still being used as of 2008.
  75. "もろみ (moromi) also spelled as醪・諸味" refers to the softly solidified product where the ingredients in the brewed liquid for making soy sauce, sake and so on fermented.
  76. "エ" appeared in two sounds: one of vowel (e) and the other of a consonant and vowel (ye).
  77. "万国公法釋義" annotated by C?o T?ngji? (1901) is a typical example.
  78. "乃" for "no", "波" for "ha,"and "乎" for "wo" were used consistently.
  79. "九十九" symbolizes "long time (99 years) or long experience" and/or "varieties of things (99 kinds)."
  80. "交替"can be used instead of "交代".
  81. "享箒集" Volume 6
  82. "人名医語字典" written by Hiizu MIYAKE, Eiran do, Maruzen Company, Limited, 1894
  83. "付喪" is a Chinese character used as a phonetic symbol rather than for its meaning, and it is written as "九十九" by right.
  84. "倭奴国金印考" Afterword: 阮西園
  85. "八岐大蛇" are Chinese characters which refer to Yamata no Orochi in the "Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan).
  86. "南無教主 釈迦如来" reads as "Nobokoshu Seikyajorai."
  87. "反" indicates "killing or wounding the emperor", while "叛"(another character of "hon") is "betraying the court (country) while helping other countries".
  88. "和蘭畢洒林氏万国公法" (Vissering version Bankoku Koho) affidavit of lecture by Simon VISSERING, translated by Amane NISHI, published by Kanpan Shoseki Seihonjo in 1868.
  89. "国語韋注補正" Volume 2
  90. "城" was pronounced "shiro" in "Bunmeibon setsuyo-shu" (a plain dictionary in Bunmei era) in 1474.
  91. "堅土氏万国公法" by James Kent, translated by 蕃地事務局, and proofread by Ryutaro ODO
  92. "堅土氏万国公法" one-volume book, by James KENT, translated by Banchi-jimukyoku Secretariat, proofread by Ryutaro ODO published by Banchi-jimukyoku Secretariat in 1876.
  93. "大逆 (taigyaku)", which became synonymous with "muhon" later, indicated a different crime (damaging the imperial tomb or imperial palace) in ritsu.
  94. "巌" is written as "いはほ" in historical kana orthography.)
  95. "府中" (Fuchu) is a place name created in the Medieval and early Modern periods, derived from Kokufu and Shugo-sho (governor's office).
  96. "当午山 Manshoji Biku Chion no bun"
  97. "恕" is a word from "Rongo" (Analects of Confucius), which means to think of another person just like to think of oneself and it is a basic concept of Confucian ethic.
  98. "恵頓氏万国公法" (Wheaton version Bankoku Koho) by H. WHEATON, published by Shihosho (Ministry of Justice) in 1882.
  99. "松風" (Matsukaze) literally means the wind blowing against the forest of pine trees.
  100. "格物余録" Volume 10
  101. "波氏万国公法" (Halleck version Bankoku Koho) by Henry Wager HALLECK, translated by Shogo AKIYOSHI published by Yurindo in 1876.
  102. "波氏万国公法" by Shogo AKIYOSHI
  103. "洪範孔伝弁正" Volume 1
  104. "海氏万国公法" (Heffter version Bankoku Koho) one-volume book by August Wilhelm HEFFTER, translated by Kunizo ARAKAWA and Shuichi KINOSHITA, stored at Ministry of Justice, 1877.
  105. "海氏万国公法," right to publish is owned by the Ministry of Home Affairs (Japan)
  106. "烈祖成蹟" describes this as 'Our army defeated badly and had countless casualties.'
  107. "甲, 乙, 丙, 丁, 戊, 己, 庚, 辛, 壬, 癸" are read as "ko, otsu, hei, tei, bo, ki, ko, shin, jin, ki" by using on-yomi (the Chinese reading of kanji).
  108. "病理総論" written by Hiizu MIYAKE in 1881
  109. "登器," tools that were used to climb such as Kagibashigo, which was a hook attached to a rope and used when climbing buildings and mountains.
  110. "知魚楽" means "Sympathize with the pleasure of swimming fishes".
  111. "稲荷" was once pronounced "ine-ni" or "Ina-ni," and later changed to "ina-ri."
  112. "菩多尼訶" (botanica) is a transcription of Latin "Botanica" meaning botany and he wrote the book in the Sutra-style following the Buddhist scriptures.
  113. "薬品取扱方心得" written by Hiizu MIYAKE and by Masatatsu AOYAGI in 1890
  114. "蝦夷" started to be read as "Ezo" in the late Heian period.
  115. "謀反" (muhon) is defined as 'conspiracy to jeopardize the state' in both Toritsu and Yororitsu provisions.
  116. "謀反", "謀叛", and "taigyaku" had been confused since then, and in the late Heian Period, "謀叛 " and "謀反" became synonyms both pronounced "muhon".
  117. "謀叛" ranked third in the eight unpardonable crimes.
  118. "野史詠" (1786) which was compiled by their friend Soshii includes Chinese poetry made by Josai.
  119. "開器" such as Tojime that were used when escaping from an enemy, hitching to a sliding door to lock and gain time for an escape.
  120. "雲但 Date Kakeizu"
  121. "韓非子解" Volume 3
  122. #-His actual date of death is said to be November 2, two days before the official announcement).
  123. #At the end of the Edo period, when Japan put an end to its isolation and cultural ideas and products poured into Japan from the West, Kaiseki started to worry about the future of Japan.
  124. #In the book, he advocated 'the theory of Shijitsu Tosho' (視実等象論, "the theory of the spheres").
  125. ' is the time in September and October, and () is the time for Hiru ukai.
  126. '...I've heard some Japanese names such as Hoshu KATSURAGAWA and Junan NAKAGAWA.'
  127. '...The other day, I met you after a long time, and you looked more beautiful than ever.
  128. '16 ryo equals one-kin (斤).'
  129. '30 kin (斤) equals 1 kin (鈞).'
  130. '4 kin (鈞) equals 1 seki.'
  131. 'A giant flying squirrel trying to jump to the top of a tree was caught by a hunter in a mountain.'
  132. 'A husband of Kamiyui' was a synonym of a man who was well-off thanks to his well-paid wife.
  133. 'A long time has passed since Najio paper manufacturing began.'
  134. 'Above a waterfall with water running over the rocks, there are some bracken sprouts that made me realize that the spring has come.'
  135. 'Accounts of the Shiga District in the Province of Omi,' published in 1881, states that his tomb with tthe inscription 'Raichin-gyakushu' exists at Ano.
  136. 'After his descendant, Shakujo (釈浄) (a posthumous Buddhist name), died on November 28, 1789, a ceremony to pray for Yaemon ceased.'
  137. 'Afterglow' (1947, in the possession of the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  138. 'Akutagawa school,' 'Aoki school,' 'Togakure school' and 'Ito school' in Nagano Prefecture
  139. 'All that you say is false.'
  140. 'Amaterasu omikami, upon her visit to Yakami, was looking for a suitable place for angu (temporary lodging built to accommodate an Imperial visit), when a white hare appeared. present-day Mount Akakura) she was moved by the beauty of the frost-covered trees, and she named the mountain Hieno-yama.'
  141. 'An Apple Exists on Top of a Pot' (1916, The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  142. 'Aoi Kunsho' (Order of Mallow) was a medal that the bakufu projected to create.
  143. 'Asuka school,' 'Hidesato school,' 'Kyushu school,' 'Gamo school' and 'Kusunoki school' in Nara Prefecture
  144. 'Bajo ni shonen sugi, yo tairanishite hakuhatsu oosi, zannku ha tenno yurusu tokoro, tanoshimazareba kore ikan'
  145. 'Biography of General Fukuda' written by Masataro FUKUDA, Kumeo's contemporary at the military academy, describes as follows.
  146. 'Bizen school' and 'Kamiizumi school' in Okayama Prefecture
  147. 'Bokuryu' (Dragon in Ink) Minobusan Kuon-ji Temple Main Hall Ceiling Painting
  148. 'Bonzaru soba,' developed on the locally-grown and locally-consumed principle is the main item.
  149. 'Bottchiri', another name of 'obidome', which is used by maiko is passed through 'obijime' whose width is wider than ordinary obijime, so it is exclusive to maiko.
  150. 'Bright Cherry Blossoms' (1968, privately owned)
  151. 'By these units, the mass of matter is represented.'
  152. 'By this, the virtue of Yaemon will be cherished as a memory.'
  153. 'Catered food is offered to the Machiai-jaya (Japanese-style tea house restaurant with geisha) in the vicinity, etc.'
  154. 'Chanbara' also refers to a children's play imitating swordplay scenes of historical movies.
  155. 'Cuckoos of the Iwase forest where is a place for a god, alas, when will you come to the Kenashi hill and sing?'
  156. 'Daruma-zu' (painting of Bodhidharma)Saisho-ji Temple, Tokyo
  157. 'Dawn Tide' (1968, a painting on the wall of the new Imperial Palace)
  158. 'Dawn' (1968, in the possession of the Kitazawa Museum of Art)
  159. 'Don't expect Germany as well as Italy.'
  160. 'Don't you believe me?'
  161. 'Dosan SAITO' written by Eijiro FUKUDA (Collected in "Dictionary of Japanese Hisotry vol.6" Yoshikawa Kobunkan Inc., 1985.
  162. 'Doso' dealers who were at once warehousers and financiers were also active.
  163. 'Eimeinijuhatishuku'
  164. 'Empress Jito was cremated and her urn was robbed.
  165. 'Engaku' and 'dokkaku' are differentiated particularly in the Tendai sect - the former being one enlightened through contemplation on the twelve-linked chain of causation in the world of Buddha and the latter, one who attains enlightenment observing such ge-en as scattering of blossoms and falling leaves (natural phenomena) in the world of no Buddha.
  166. 'Evening Star' (1999, in the possession of Nagano Prefectural Shinano Art Museum, Higashiyama Kaii Gallery), his last work
  167. 'Every way is in heaven, earth or nature. Humans, who act in these ways, should aim to revere heaven.
  168. 'Everyone Fears'
  169. 'Forest With a White Horse' (1972, in the possession of Nagano Prefectural Shinano Art Museum, Higashiyama Kaii Gallery)
  170. 'Fukushima school' and 'Hikko school' in Hiroshima Prefecture
  171. 'Gakumei' (frame inscription) is a type of inscription in which a long sword is cut short and its original inscription on the cut part is embedded onto the sword as in a frame.
  172. 'Geisha can be called upon.'
  173. 'Genji no i' (The Power of Genji), that is, the book's main contents were the rightness of Kawachi-Genji's (the Minamoto clan's) military rule (during the Kamakura period and of the Muromachi government) and the stories of Togoku Samurai warriors who supported the military rule.
  174. 'Genrokuzushi' (Genroku Sangyo Co.,) obtained Ultimate Model Rights for the words referring 'traveling' such as 'まわる or 廻る mawaru' '回転 kaiten' for the name of the restaurant, therefore other restaurants could not advertise the word 'Kaitenzushi' for newly open restaurants for a long time.
  175. 'Get him!'
  176. 'Gochukei Shii Sansui-zu' (painting of the landscape expressed the intention of Gochukei's poetry) (1809), Seikado Bunko Art Museum, one of the important arts
  177. 'Gokurakumo Jigokumo Sakiwa Ariakeno Tsuki no Kokoroni Kakarukumo nashi' (Even if I am going to Buddhist paradise or hell, if my mind is as clear as pre-dawn moon, I will have no worry and anxiety)
  178. 'Haguro school' in Yamagata Prefecture
  179. 'Haimyo (a.k.a. Haimei)' (the term originally refers to a pen name as a haiku poet, but it also refers to a kabuki actor's offstage name which can be used officially and privately) of Nizaemon KATAOKA the seventh.
  180. 'Harumoto' was received the characters in his name after the 12th Shogun, Yoshiharu ASHIKAGA, however, since he and Yoshiharu were at first hostile to each other, he identified himself as 'Rokuro HOSOKAWA' for a long time.
  181. 'Hawk picture folding screen'
  182. 'He is a broad-minded, indifferent to trifles, and absolutely generous person.'
  183. 'He is a ruffian assuming the name of Mr. A.'
  184. 'Hina-matsuri' (the Doll's Festival) is considered to have originated in 'Hina-asobi' (literally, 'playing with hina dolls') during the Heian period where children of nobility in Kyoto used to play with models of the imperial palace and decorations.
  185. 'His father (Shigekuni) stayed in the province, but he was hovering about various locations by following the Taira family and stayed in Kyoto by following MINAMOTO no Yoshinaka when Yoshinaka came to attack with many troops.'
  186. 'Hiyamugi' and 'Somen' are classified into Udon noodles in the codes, and therefore in the narrow sense, it can be explained as 'only Udon noodles having the categories of fresh noodles and boiled noodles.'
  187. 'Hojo school' in Kanagawa Prefecture
  188. 'Hokkaido/the Southwest Ainumoshiri and the Northern Tohoku Region'
  189. 'However, no one knows when it actually occurred.'
  190. 'Huangshan Mountains in Morning Mist,' a painting on the fusuma of the Miei-do at Toshodai-ji Temple in Nara City became his masterpiece, which he had spent about ten years to complete in the 1970s.
  191. 'Huangshan in the Clouds, Huangshan in the Rain' (1982) The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo
  192. 'Hyobu taifu Omura Masujiro kyo junnan hokoku no hi' (monument of his deathplace) is at the Uemachi Crossing in Chuo-ku, Osaka City.
  193. 'I can hear that good news because I am alive. Every time I received the news, I wept for my dead friends. How badly I want to show them that news.'
  194. 'I can not allow your words to pass with my obligations. Therefore you will be arrested immediately and be punished.'
  195. 'I can not ignore anything that is expresses ungratefulness. I am anything but a deputy of the Edo governor.'
  196. 'I have never tasted fear even on the battle field.
  197. 'I will falsely introduce myself as Prince Takechi and approach the enemy camp with dozens of horse soldiers by the north route of the Asuka-dera Temple.'
  198. 'I would rather meet my end at my own father's hand than be the cause of concern later on, so please proceed.'
  199. 'I've seen their names in the book about Japan.' he answered.
  200. 'I've wanted to see you for a long time.'
  201. 'If we fail to do so, Shitenno (four guardian kings) will punish us.'
  202. 'If we fail to do so, we will receive divine punishment."
  203. 'In regard to tanka, the literary sketch is to accurately recognize the subject in its true form and to portray life, whereby nature and the self originate from the same source; this is the drawing of nature that is tanka.'
  204. 'In such a freezing cold evening that there is frost on the wings of a wild duck while it is drifting around a clump of reeds, I terribly miss my home Yamato.'
  205. 'In the era of Prince Shotoku, Kawakatsu HADA made many masks.'
  206. 'In the sort of world it has become, it would not be a mistake to imagine that one's life is but a fleeting moment.
  207. 'In' and 'Sangu' (the Empress, the Dowager Empress, the Grand Dowager Empress) are collectively referred to as 'Ingu' and, further including dominant nobilities, temples and shrines, they were collectively termed Ingu oshinke.
  208. 'Interrogation' of Naganori
  209. 'It can serve traditional elegant Japanese cuisine and provide high-class reception.'
  210. 'It has status and is of dignified appearance.'
  211. 'It has years of history and its roots have penetrated into the region.'
  212. 'It is a pity.'
  213. 'It is a style of architecture of samurai residence which appeared from the middle of the Muromachi period and was completed during the Momoyama period.'
  214. 'It is affiliated with the Traditional Japanese Cuisine Restaurant Association.'
  215. 'It is affiliated with the Zenkoku Mebaekai Rengokai (Junior Traditional Japanese Cuisine Restaurant Association).'
  216. 'It is an individual space for service and is arranged very well.'
  217. 'It is recognized by the government and financial sector of the land.'
  218. 'It is used in Japanese-style houses even now.'
  219. 'It is useless to try, after the war, to establish responsibility for the outbreak of the war and the war itself, and it will not be allowed.'
  220. 'It raises the floor level of main room and equips alcove, shelves and tsukeshoin (the exterior corner of the alcove on the veranda in an aristocratic style dwelling).'
  221. 'It uses kakubashira (a corner post or pillar that is square or rectangular) and tatami (a floor covering made of tightly woven grass and straw) as well as Mairado, Akari-shoji and Fusuma.'
  222. 'Itoin' was a receipt stamp for silken threads imported by trading ships from China, which was handed with the threads to consignee and stamped on the receipt issued by the consignee from the middle to the end of the Muromachi period.
  223. 'Kaga, Noto, Echizen, the Coastal Areas of Ise Bay, Chugoku, Shikoku, Buzen, and Bungo'
  224. 'Kamunoone no Miko' ('Kamubone Yatsuriirihiko no O')
  225. 'Kanjuro FUJIWARA ODA' was written on the picture scroll.
  226. 'Katakazu (painting of a hawk) honogaku (votive tablet)'
  227. 'Kisai no miya' and 'Chugu' were both empresses and one was not superior to the other but in most cases, 'Chugu" was substantially in the position of the emperor's legal wife.
  228. 'Kodanbon' (books on kodan) such as Tachikawa or Tatsukawa Bunko series, which contained kodan stories, became popular during the late Meiji period; among the publishers of kodanbon was Kodansha Ltd., which soon became a major publisher with the success of kodanbon.
  229. 'Koga school' in Shiga Prefecture
  230. 'Kogyoku Fuyoho zu' (painting of Mt. Fuji stained red by the rising sun) (1821), Wakayama Scholarship Foundation
  231. 'Kosakukai (The Farmer's Association),' included in "The collected works of books on Japanese Agriculture, Volume 63, Agricultural Community Development," Edited by Tsuneo SATO (Rural Culture Association, 1995) ISBN 4-540-94013-9 - records of meetings held by the farmer's association.
  232. 'Koyo school,' 'Takeda school,' 'Matsuda school,' 'Ninko ("忍甲") school' and 'Ninko ("忍光") school' in Yamanashi Prefecture
  233. 'Kurama Yoshin school' and 'Shiota Yoshin school' in Kagoshima Prefecture
  234. 'Kuroda school' in Fukuoka Prefecture
  235. 'Lying Nude 1984 (in black clothing)' (1984)
  236. 'Mikumo school' and 'Iga school' in Kochi Prefecture
  237. 'Mishima is a great optimist.'
  238. 'Mitarashi dango' sold at supermarkets and convinience stores is a set of three or four dumplings stuck on a stick and covered with soy-based sauce.
  239. 'Miura' was the family name of his mother-in-law Jun (younger sister of Kaishu KATSU).
  240. 'Mizuho no Mawaka no Miko'
  241. 'Mr. X, you are evil indeed'
  242. 'Mt. Obaku Shishirin Shinkei-zu' (the real scenery of Mt. Obaku Shishirin)
  243. 'Muhyoshi school' in Ishikawa Prefecture
  244. 'My feelings toward you had only deepened like firewood hedges flourishing in Ohara field, and I could see you tonight, at last.'
  245. 'My great grandfather, in his later years, had relatively feminine handwriting.
  246. 'Nachi Koriyama zu' (painting of Nachi Koriyama)
  247. 'Nakagawa school' in Aomori Prefecture
  248. 'Namely, 24 shu equals 1 ryo.'
  249. 'Nanban school' in Nagasaki Prefecture
  250. 'Naramachi,' incidentally, is a common name of the area and there is no administrative district under that name.
  251. 'Natori school,' 'Shinkusunoki school,' 'Saika school,' 'Negoro school' and 'Kishu school' in Wakayama Prefecture
  252. 'Nene' or 'Ne (one) ne'
  253. 'Nine, attending a shrine barefooted
  254. 'Ninokawari kyogen' that followed kaomise was regarded more important.
  255. 'Norinori Coupon': A pass including a return fare for the cable car and 1600 yen worth of ticket for the rides.
  256. 'OMURA Masujiro's vision of the establishment of the military: With the focus on the relationship between "Isshin-no-meigi" and the French-style military system' by Tomoyuki TAKEMOTO, "History of Military" volume 42 No.1, 2006
  257. 'Oe school' and 'Yahata school' in Kumamoto Prefecture
  258. 'Ogoto International Hotel Kikunoya (雄琴国際ホテルきくのや)' became 'Dantokan Kikunoya (暖灯館きくのや),' 'Kokkaso (國華荘)' became 'Biwako Hanakaido (びわ湖花街道),' and 'Royal Hotel Yuzanso (ロイヤルホテル雄山荘)' became 'Satoyu mukashibanashi Yuzanso (里湯昔話雄山荘).'
  259. 'Okina-tsuki'
  260. 'Omata no Miko'
  261. 'Omura Hyobu taifu mai taikotsu no chi' (burial monument of Omura's femur) is in the Ryukai-ji Temple, Doshin-cho Kita-ku, Osaka City.
  262. 'Omura Masujiro sensei guchi ato' (monument of Omura's provisional residence) is in front of Edobori Fukoku Seimei Building at Edobori, Nishi-ku, Osaka City.
  263. 'Oomata no Miko'
  264. 'Our family lineages shall die and cease to exist.'
  265. 'Peace Light' in front of the main entrance of Shinjuku City Office, Shinjuku Ward, Tokyo Prefecture is the only open flame gas light.
  266. 'Pitying' the plotted murder of Shigeyori, Yoritomo confirmed that his former territory of Kawagoe no Sho was in possession of his widowed Buddhist nun (daughter of Hikinoama) on November 13, 1187.
  267. 'Planning exhibition Rare Tsuruga hawk picture artist Choubei HASHIMOTO' April 26 to June 1, 2008 Tsuruga municipal museum in Tsuruga City in Fukui Prefecture
  268. 'Reiji' (mausoleum)
  269. 'Reiko, Five Years Old' (1918, The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  270. 'Rikyoku school,' 'Tsuji-Ichimu school,' 'Hattori school,' 'Taki school,' 'Yoshimori school,' 'Uchigawa school,' 'Takino school' and 'Sawa school' and 'Iga school' in Mie Prefecture
  271. 'Ritsumeikan Private School' was founded in 1869.
  272. 'Road Cut through a Hill' (1915, The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo) (Important Cultural Property)
  273. 'Road' (1950, in the possession of the National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo)
  274. 'Ryuin Kanpozu' in 1865.
  275. 'Ryuko-zu' (painting of dragon and tiger)Hojo (guest house) of Kaisan-do Hall in Kennin-ji Temple, Kyoto
  276. 'SAITO clan' written by Tetsuo OWADA (published in "Family Histories of the 370 Famous Sengoku Daimyo", Shin-Jinbutsuoraisha Co. Ltd., 1996
  277. 'Saigo-don' was an expression in Kagoshima dialect meaning 'Mr. Saigo' (the local pronunciation is close to 'Sego-don'), it not only shows respect for elders, but also includes a friendly connotation.
  278. 'Saikan no San-yu zu Byobu' (painting of the three friends in winter drawn on a folding screen) (1820), Tanabe City Museum
  279. 'Sakuragi tayu,' famous as 'A beauty in the Meiji Restoration' belonged to Wachigaiya.
  280. 'Sanjusanten (a class of gods residing in the second of the six heavens into which the realm of desire is divided in Buddhist cosmology) will be a witness.'
  281. 'Sansui-zu' (painting of landscape)'"Meiwa Nanshu Gajo" (album of paintings), Tokyo National Museum
  282. 'Santo' is a suite form of poetry composed of the same scales (gongdiao in Chinese), in which major and minor are irregular and a single rhyme is used through the poem.
  283. 'Sato' means a priest lodge in village in Heian-kyo, thus, "satodairi" means an 'imperial palace in Heian-kyo.'
  284. 'Seii' means 'to conquer the barbarians.'
  285. 'Sencha' in a broad sense, is a term for the tea that is not made into powder, and which was transmitted from China since recent times, as opposed to Macha (the powdered green tea used for ceremonies) (steamed and dried before being stone-ground) which was established before medieval times.
  286. 'Sencha' in the narrow sense refers to middle class green tea between Gyokuro (refined green tea) (high-quality tea) and Bancha (coarse tea) (low-quality tea) (in detail, see Gyokuro, Sencha, and Bancha).
  287. 'Separate provinces and districts according to mountains and rivers, and establish villages according to road senpaku.'
  288. 'Setsu' means tally what an envoy had as a sign.
  289. 'Shi' was also called 'Shogun,' and one school of thought says this is the first appearance of a Seii Taishogun, but the issue gets more complicated.
  290. 'Shibuminosukune no Miko'
  291. 'Shijukyunen Issuinoyume Ichigonoeiga Ippainosake' (A 49-year life is like a one-night dream, single-period prosperity and a cup of sake) (there is a historical material containing a subsequent phrase, 'Ah, Yanagimidori Hanakurenai' (Oh, willow is green and a flower is red).)
  292. 'Shimo' (lower) and 'kami' (upper) indicate whether the center of gravity of danjiri is located 'below' or 'above.'
  293. 'Shu, ryo, kin (斤), kin (鈞) and seki are units.'
  294. 'Smiling Reiko' (1921, Tokyo National Museum) (Important Cultural Property)
  295. 'Snow,' 'Moon' and 'Flowers' (1978) The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo
  296. 'Soja' was exclusively used in the Oda government, the Toyotomi government and Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun), all of which rose to the central authority from the Sengoku Daimyo.
  297. 'Son, I had taken you to be a loser, but you are obviously my child,' he said as he drew his long sword.
  298. 'Soto,' as the name of the sect, came into use during the age of the fourth Jokin KEIZAN and the subsequent Shoseki GAZAN,
  299. 'Sound of Waves,' 'Mountain Clouds' and 'Huangshan Mountains in Morning Mist' (1975, paintings on the walls and fusuma of the Toshodai-ji Temple)
  300. 'Southward advance' was considered as one of the powerful options for Japan's prospective policy.
  301. 'Sushi,' used throughout the world today, mainly refers to this Edomae-zushi.
  302. 'Tachihara' for kaiseki cuisine
  303. 'Taguru' (to pull in or to draw in) means to eat soba.
  304. 'Taijo' means the 'highest.'
  305. 'Takazu (painting of a hawk) Rokkyoku Byobu' Tsuruga City designated cultural property (exhibited in the Tsuruga folk museum)
  306. 'Tanuki soba' as known in the Kanto region is sometimes referred to as 'Haikara soba' in the Kansai area.
  307. 'Tenshu' is used as an academic term in the field of architecture.
  308. 'The Emperor Tobu, another 'Emperor' who disappeared in the Boshin War', Hideo ITSUMI ("Legends of The Emperors" Alter Books Series 001, edited by MediaWorks, Shufunotomo Co.,Ltd., 1997)
  309. 'The Hokuriku Region'
  310. 'The Kanto Region'
  311. 'The Kyushu Region (except Buzen and Bungo)'
  312. 'The Ogusa school' and 'the Shinshi school' were famous, and each "secret recipe," such as "The record of what Ogusa-dono said," was inherited from master to student.
  313. 'The Shinsen Shojiroku' (New Selection and Record of Hereditary Titles and Family Names) defines "Tenson" as the offspring of Ame no Hoakari, a deity in Japanese myths.
  314. 'The Southern Tohoku Region'
  315. 'The Sujikaimichi Road' which connected Asuka region with Horyu-ji Temple.
  316. 'The Tokai and Koshin Regions'
  317. 'The eastward of Ishikari Lowland in Hokkaido/Ainumoshiri'
  318. 'The gods of heaven and earth shall punish us.'
  319. 'The gods of heaven and earth will also punish us.'
  320. 'The mass of black mille filled 2 Kosho is 1 ryo.'
  321. 'The palace' in the sentence which read, 'Walls were built by piling stones on the mountain to the east of the palace,' mentioned in Nihonshoki means the ruins of Asukakyo and 'the mountain to the east (of the palace)' is the hill on which Sakefuneishi is located.
  322. 'The real Mr. A would not come here.'
  323. 'The roads of Japan are incredibly bad. No other industrial nation has so completely neglected its highway system.'
  324. 'The six of us, acting as one, promise to obey Emperor's orders. The heaven shall punish us if the promise were broken. '
  325. 'The volume of Kosho is defined as 1 yaku, and the mass of 1200 grains of black mille, which can fill up the inside of the Kosho, is defined as 12 shu.'
  326. 'The will of heaven was not implemented' in "Kaifuso"
  327. 'The wind of Asuka, which used to make trailing sleeves of an uneme (a maid-in-waiting at the court) flutter, now blows in vain after the capital moved somewhere away.'
  328. 'There is no chance for me to climb the tree. Then, I just crawl around the tree and pick up the sweet acorns. (The sweet acorn pronounced as "shii" in Japanese has the same sound of "shii" in "shoshii.")
  329. 'There is no one who has not benefited from Yaemon irrespective of farming, industrial, or merchant families in the hundreds of houses in Najio.'
  330. 'There was no man or woman, no heir to succeed" ("Nihonshoki") and also 'There was no ruler (child of the emperor) to succeed' ("Kojiki").
  331. 'Therefore, paper manufacturers built this monument together.'
  332. 'These units are based on the volume of Kosho.'
  333. 'This paper-making method was introduced by Yaemon.'
  334. 'Twilight' (1955, in the possession of the Japan Art Academy)
  335. 'Uesugu school' and 'Kaji school' in Niigata Prefecture
  336. 'Unryu-zu' (Dragon in Clouds) Reiki-zan Mountain Tenryushiseizen-ji Temple (Tenryu-ji Temple) Hatto (lecture hall) Ceiling Painting (1977)
  337. 'Wakanoura zu' (painting of Wakanoura)
  338. 'Waves and Cranes' A picture for British Airways to be printed on aircraft tails for their world image promotion
  339. 'Waves in Spring and Autumn' (1966) The National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo
  340. 'We hope that anyone who wants to repay the benefit will regard the day of the descendant's death as a day of a new beginning.'
  341. 'We should thoroughly change our clothing to make it more beautiful, convenient, and economical to match our Modern lifestyle.'
  342. 'We will fail to have descendants and our family line will fail."
  343. 'We, six of us, obey the imperial edict in the same spirit.'
  344. 'We, the six of us, promise to follow Emperor and obey his orders.'
  345. 'We, the six vassals, obey the imperial edict under his imperial highness.'
  346. 'When we destroy the Tokugawa family, we should take him alive to make him my kenin (retainer).'
  347. 'Why don't we march first and win the battle against Ming in front of Mt. Garan and enjoy playing sugoroku (Japanese game) afterwards' (賀蘭山前に相逢うて、いささか以って博戯せん)
  348. 'Yabu'soba gets its vibrant green color from buckwheat berry chaff and has a pronounced scent.
  349. 'Yamashiro-no-Otsutsukimawaka-no-miko'
  350. 'Yearend' (1968, in the possession of the Yamatane Museum of Art)
  351. 'Yoake no Niwa' (garden at dawn)
  352. 'Yoichi' is
  353. 'Yoshitsune school' in Fukui Prefecture
  354. 'You refuse this duty with such an excuse because you think it is indecent.'
  355. 'Yushi' refers to governmental officials.
  356. '台与' is the substitute of '臺與'.
  357. ("Aibiki" translated by Shimei FUTABATEI (1888), Iwanami paperback library)
  358. ("Azuma Kagami" bissextile December 2, 1221)
  359. ("Bungaku Kyokusui?" by Bimyo YAMADA, 1890, from "Kindai Bungaku Hyoron Taikei"
  360. ("Bushi no Tojo" (The Rise of Warriors), "Nihon no Rekishi, Vol. 6" (A History of Japan, Vol. 6) (Chuo Koron sha (currently Chuo Koron Shinsha)).'
  361. ("Date chika kiroku" Conquering of the enemy based on the story of Koheita Juetsu SAIKA (雑賀小平太壽悦))
  362. ("Date chika kiroku")
  363. ("Eiga Monogatari" (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes)
  364. ("Eiga Monogatari" (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes))
  365. ("Eiga monogatari" (A Tale of Flowering Fortunes))
  366. ("Fukegodan")
  367. ("Gonijo Moromichi Ki" and the "Hyakuren-sho" (an historical document based on the diaries of aristocrats, written during the Kamakura period)).
  368. ("Gunsho ruiju"(Collection of historical documents compiled by Hokiichi HANAWA): "Iwanami Shin Nihon Koten Bungaku Taikei - Chusei Nikki Kiko Shu" (New Iwanami's Japan Classic Literatures - Collection of travel literatures written in the Medieval period))
  369. ("Gyokuyo" - Diary of Kanezane KUJO)
  370. ("Heike Monogatari" [The tale of the Heike] and "Genpei Seisui ki" [Rise and Fall of the Minamoto and the Taira clans])
  371. ("Heike Monogatari" [The tale of the Heike], Tsurugi no maki)
  372. ("Heike Monogatari")
  373. ("Historia de Iapam (History of Japan)" written by Luis Frois describes Yoshiteru's struggle in his fight, and "Tokitsugu kyoki" says that Yoshiteru killed himself.)
  374. ("Honji" refers to the original form of Buddha, while Gongen refers to a form of Buddha that appears with the change of its figure.
  375. ("Imakagami") (The Mirror of the Present) By the way, there was a poet, Ikuhomonin no Aki, who use to serve at the Imperial Princess's palace as one of the ladies-in-waiting.
  376. ("Ise Yamada Bugyo Chronology" by Sekishu HASHIMOTO, descendant of Gofushin-yaku Onkumigashira)
  377. ("Ko-jidan" (Collection of Old Stories)).
  378. ("Kojien" the second edition)
  379. ("Kojiki" [The Records of Ancient Matters])
  380. ("Kojiki")
  381. ("Koki," May 22, June 21, and July 2, 840 entries) and many other good omens that led him to believe it was a manifestation of the Bodhisattva, Manjusri (Monjubosatsu in Japanese) and further deepened his faith.
  382. ("Koki," September 19, 847 entry).
  383. ("Kuge-honin (appointment to noble office)".)
  384. ("Kumako Kanwa" [Small Talks about Sir OKUMA])
  385. ("Kutojo" (Old Tang History) 倭国日本伝)
  386. ("Maihime" by MORI Ogai, 1980)
  387. ("New Book of Tang" Nihon den [Descriptions of Japan]")
  388. ("New Selection of Sugoroku (Japanese Backgammon) Self-Instructions" by Chikuou UEDA, 1897)
  389. ("Nihonshoki" (Chronicles of Japan))
  390. ("Nihonshoki" and "Suishu" the Record of Wakoku)
  391. ("Nihonshoki")
  392. ("Okagami" (the Great Mirror))
  393. ("Okagami")
  394. ("Old Book of Tang" Wakoku Nihon den [Descriptions of Japan]")
  395. ("Senpaku" refers to roads that run north-south and east-west.)
  396. ("Senzai Wakashu" (the Collection of a Thousand Years) Love 3-817)
  397. ("Shin kokin wakashu" (the New Collection of Poems, Past and Present), Miscellaneous 1843).
  398. ("Shinchoko-ki" (biography of Nobunaga ODA); "Todaiki" (a historical record))
  399. ("Shinsengumi Ibun")
  400. ("Shintojo" (New Book of Tang) 日本伝)
  401. ("Shiru wo Tanoshimu Rekishi ni Kokishin" (Enjoy to Know and Have an Interest in History) by Japan Broadcasting Corporation Educational TV, broadcasted in October)
  402. ("Shoyuki" - the diary of FUJIWARA no Sanesuke)
  403. ("Sosho" (Sung Shu) Wakokuden)
  404. ("Suishu" the Record of Wakoku)
  405. ("Suishu" the Record of Yang Guang)
  406. ("The 'economic animal' was a compliment - misunderstanding and mistranslation in modern contemporary history" written by Toshiyuki TAGA)
  407. ("The Autobiography of Yukichi Fukuzawa",1899) from Iwanami Bunko
  408. ("The Chronicles of Japan" says that Silla set up the army by waving white flags.)
  409. ("The End of the Combined Fleet" written by Masanori ITO)
  410. ("What is 'Wabi' for SEN no Rikyu?" by Asao KOZU, published by Kadokawa Group Publishing Co., Ltd.)
  411. ("Yanagawa jodai Suda keifu [Genealogy of Suda, a member of the Yanagawa-jo Castle garrison]")
  412. ("Yasegaman no setsu")
  413. ("Yokohama Mainichi Shinbun" [Yokohama Daily Newspaper] on May 2, 1874, the words in 〔〕 above were later added by another author.
  414. ("Yoronotaki Co., Ltd." withdrew from the gyudon business later.)
  415. ("Young Man"in 1910 by MORI Ogai)
  416. ("Zokuzoku Gunsho Ruiju" [The Second Sequel of Gunsho Ruiju: The Anthology of Classified Old Documents])
  417. ("ye"/ye/)
  418. ('Aikido' other than the one founded by Ueshiba are described in detail in "Regarding the name 'aikido.'"
  419. ('Botsuden' in "Shokki")
  420. ('Chonmage' commonly known nowadays refers to this hairstyle; however, 'Chonmage' was originally a poor-looking hairstyle worn by thin-haired old men, and is a completely different thing.)
  421. ('Concept of the publication of Iratsume,' "Iratsume" Vol.1 (July 1887: Publishing Department of Ritsumeikan Foundation).
  422. ('Fundamental Materials on Meiji Constitution and the Constitution of Japan' created by House of Representatives Constitution Research Council secretariat)
  423. ('Gilt bronze' is gold-plated copper.)
  424. ('Goshui Wakashu' Love 2-669).
  425. ('Gubiki' is 'brush dyeing' with Chinese white (ground oyster shell) or a mixture of pigments and white.)
  426. ('Hashihime' (Genji Monogatari) through to 'Ukifune')
  427. ('Hashihime' (The Maiden of the Bridge))
  428. ('Hon' and 'Matsu' correspond to 'Ge.')
  429. ('Hotoke no Za' is different from the henbit of Lamiaceae.)
  430. ('Humi no Sata' (Occurrence of the letter) section of "Heike Monogatari" (The tale of the Heike))
  431. ('Komatsu' of the mound's name came from the fact that Kiyotsune's father Shigemori was also known as Komatsu dono [dono: an honorary term of address]).
  432. ('Makoto kyodan jiken (Makoto religious organization incidence)' occurred.)
  433. ('Murasaki no Ue Series' and 'Tamakazura Series' are respectively called 'Group a' and 'Group b,' 'main group' and 'side group,' or the 'Kiritsubo Series' and 'Hahakigi Series,' based on the name of the first chapter in each group.
  434. ('Nioumiya')
  435. ('On February 11, 660 B.C., the Emperor acceded to the throne at Kashiwara no Miya Shrine and this year was made the first year of the Emperor'; "Chronicles of Japan," Paragraph on February 11, the first year of Emperor Jinmu.)
  436. ('Privately Owned Taxi Day')
  437. ('Rereading the Hogen and Heiji Rebellions' by Yasuo MOTOKI)
  438. ('Rereading the Hogen and Heiji Wars' authored by Yasuo MOTOKI)
  439. ('Saiten' of Sukagawa City is a place where any kinds of performance like dances, mainly YOSAKOI dance, band music, etc. are demonstrated. It is an event that a citizens' volunteer group has started and organized.)
  440. ('Senzaishu' (the Collection of a Thousand Year), Winter 419).
  441. ('Shigamoto' (Beneath the Oak))
  442. ('Shin Kokin Wakashu' (the New Collection of Poems, Past and Present) Autumn 413).
  443. ('Shincho Koki' [Biography of Nobunaga ODA], 'Todaiki' [a famous chronicle describing the Early Modern age])
  444. ('Shui Wakashu' (the Collection of Gleanings of Japanese Poems), Love 1-678).
  445. ('Tenarai,' 'Yume no Ukihashi')
  446. ('The Tails of the Heike')
  447. ('The conservatives' and 'the reformists' shown below are the group names used by the Japanese media, and do not mean conservative or reformist, as defined.)
  448. ('The main point of Great Learning is to make intention sincere').
  449. ('Theory that the Mahayana Sutras do not stem from the historical Buddha' from the viewpoint of Theravada Buddhism)
  450. ('Tonya' (warehouse merchant) in this article means transportation business. cf. Toimaru)
  451. ('Yadorigi,' 'Kagero' (Mayfly) (Genji Monogatari))
  452. ('as mentioned in Clause 2 of the Constitution of Japan')
  453. ('嚼米為酒 飲之亦醉' written in "Hokushi" volume 94, Retsuden No.82 Wiji-koku)
  454. ('夜久毛多都伊豆毛夜幣賀岐都麻碁微爾夜幣賀岐都久流曾能夜幣賀岐袁,' original text in "Kojiki," '夜句茂多菟伊弩毛夜覇餓岐菟磨語昧爾夜覇餓枳都倶盧贈廼夜覇餓岐廻,' original text in "Nihon Shoki") It was estimated to be the first waka (a traditional Japanese poem of thirty-one syllables).
  455. ('神代欲理 云傳久良久 虚見通 倭國者 皇神能 伊都久志吉國 言霊能 佐吉播布國等 加多利継 伊比都賀比計理'("Manyoshu" Volume 5, No.894))
  456. ((The Northern House of the Fujiwara clan line), later removed from the succession of chief priests), Nichijin (Monso)).
  457. () denote dates converted to the solar calendar.
  458. (* Bold characters described with dots in the original.)
  459. (* The episode of the sword fighting between Sanai OKA and Masamune in the river of Matsukawa is written in the 'Kaiseigo Mikawa Fudoki,' the 'Togoku Taiheiki,' and the 'Aizujin Monogatari' [a note on 杉原彦左衛門 Hikozaemon SUGIHARA story], which share the view that the battle broke out on April 26, 1601.
  460. (*1) Since the date of death is counted in the first year, the third year is actually the second year when it is counted from the year of death.
  461. (*2) '?: Shuku' is a machine dependent character.
  462. (*According to the custom at that time, a woman's imina (personal name) was not stated in Japan, therefore, in the documents, her name was recorded as 'Shigeyori KAWAGOE's daughter,' or 'Yoshitsune's wife').
  463. (*Editor. Included in "The Historical Materials of Kagoshima Prefecture.")
  464. (*For the above, see the articles on the Jodo Shinshu sect and the history of Hongwan-ji Temple.)
  465. (*Some say it was not an escape.)
  466. (- 1314, 1322- 1338, 1342-1350) (repeated transfer and reinstatement)
  467. (-1322, 1338-1342 (repeated removal and reinstatement by Kakunyo)
  468. (-> "Aikido as a form of physical fitness")
  469. (-> "Forms of techniques," "Aiki and breath power," "Debate on its effectiveness as an 'art of self-defense'")
  470. (-> "Forms of training")
  471. (-> "Major factions")
  472. (-> Kofun period [tumulus period])
  473. (-> Wa)
  474. (->The start of Ueshiba 'aikido') With this, Morihei became the first aikido 'Doshu,' and after his death he was referred to as the 'Founder.'
  475. (...) 'How could the future turn out well for such a woman?'
  476. (1 town, 11 villages).
  477. (1) A passenger who has explosives or other dangerous objects
  478. (1) Busshin
  479. (1) For the first bowl, the rice in the bowl and the eel are mixed, and dished out into a smaller rice bowl and then eaten.
  480. (1) Fuel
  481. (1) Gango-ji Temple in Chuin-cho, Nara City.
  482. (1) Hinin in general belonged to Hinin-goya (Hinin-hut) where was ruled by Hinin-gashira or head of a Hinin organizational section (Hiden-in Temple Toshiyori, Gion-sha Shrine, Kofuku-ji Temple, Nangu-taisha Shrine) and organized under Koya-nushi (Hinin kogashira or subforeman・Hinin-goya kashira or Hinin-goya foreman)
  483. (1) In case that the applicant of the relevant transportation does not abide by the transportation clause
  484. (1) Including passengers who directly go to the Keihan Keishin Line
  485. (1) It is one of the costumes worn under an outfit.
  486. (1) It was begun by Shinbe TANAKA in or around the end of the Edo period and the beginning of the Meiji period, who brought back ears he had found in Uji-Yamada on his way back from a pilgrimage to Ise (Shrine) and then grew in Yoshikawa Town, Mino County, Hyogo Prefecture (Hyogo Prefecture) (the present-day Miki City).
  487. (1) July 15th of the lunar calendar (Kyubon, or old Bon)
  488. (1) Karo (chief retainer)
  489. (1) Mineyama - Mineyama eki-mae Station - Yadabashi - Yasaka byoin-mae Hospital - Kurobe - Jogan-ji Temple - Taiza chugakko-mae Junior High School - Tango chosha-mae Town Office - Taiza - Mitsu - Kotobikihama - (Shimazu, Kohama) - Amino - Amino eki-mae Station - Mineyama - Mineyama eki-mae Station
  490. (1) Naoe's use of 'your thought' is obviously distinguished because there was the phrase 'your will shall be at peace' in the letter.
  491. (1) One that shows typical features of Japanese foundational life and culture in origin, details, etc.
  492. (1) Preceding with the connotational relationship
  493. (1) The first half of volume 1 (Nos. 1 to 53): The Original Manyoshu
  494. (1) What shows origination or formation of performing arts.
  495. (1) What shows origination or formation of technologies.
  496. (1) Yoryu Kannon
  497. (1) to (3) can all be defined as 'monogatari.'
  498. (1-chome to 5-chome, Kuze Nakakuze-cho was counted as one town.)
  499. (10) Gyoran Kannon
  500. (10) Kachi metsuke (inspector of foot soldiers), Yoriki (a police sergeant)
  501. (10) Semimaru
  502. (10) Shooshin
  503. (10) Spot garden: In some facilities, small Japanese-style plants are arranged in a corner.
  504. (11) Chojashin
  505. (11) Kachi (Foot Guards), Doshin (a police constable)
  506. (11) Tokuo Kannon
  507. (12) Chugen (temporary soldier), Komono (private servant)
  508. (12) Kojishin
  509. (12) Suigetsu Kannon
  510. (13 villages).
  511. (13) Ichiyo Kannon
  512. (13) Saikanshin
  513. (1351 - December 9, 1416) was Japanese Imperial family member during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts and the Muromachi period.
  514. (14) Baramonshin
  515. (14) In case the driver cannot accept an offer of a transportation because it is time for a meal or break, or the taxi is showing a "Not in service" sign to go back to the garage or office at the end of business hours.
  516. (14) MINAMOTO no Toru
  517. (14) Shokei Kannon
  518. (15 in all)
  519. (15) Bikushin
  520. (15) Itoku Kannon
  521. (16 villages).
  522. (16) Bikunishin
  523. (16) Enmei Kannon
  524. (17 other pit-dwellings; stone monument of Makimuku Tamashiro Palace Remains.)
  525. (17 villages).
  526. (17) Shuho Kannon
  527. (17) Ubasokushin
  528. (1791 - August 20, 1848) was a Japanese Ukiyoe artist who did remarkable work in the late Edo period.
  529. (18 villages).
  530. (18) Iwato Kannon
  531. (18) Ubaishin
  532. (1824 - August 8, 1885).
  533. (1824) Wakayama City Museum
  534. (1881 - 1889) Fushimi Higashi-machi
  535. (1889 - 1929) Oaza Higashi, Fushimi-machi
  536. (1889-1926) Aza Inariyama, Oaza Anshu, Yamashinamura village, Uji County ('Aza' is a section of village).
  537. (1899) (Kuroda Memorial Hall, National Research Institute for Cultural Properties, Tokyo, Important Cultural Property)
  538. (19) Jinshin
  539. (19) Nojo Kannon
  540. (1907 - 15) (Kuroda Memorial Hall, National Research Institute for Cultural Properties, Tokyo)
  541. (1926-1931) Aza Inariyama, Oaza Anshu, Yamashinacho Town, Uji County.
  542. (1929 - 1931) Higashi-machi, Fushimi City
  543. (1931- the present) Higashi-machi, Fushimi Ward, Kyoto City
  544. (1931-1976) Yamashina Anshu Inariyama-cho, Higashiyama Ward, Kyoto City.
  545. (1984 to 1989) A trial on home-made Doburoku which was headed for the Supreme Court disputed which was more important, the pursuit of happiness in people's food culture or the procurement of tax revenue of the nation.
  546. (2) An annual event or event held in a festival, a memorial service, etc. that shows the foundation of performing arts.
  547. (2) Boiler
  548. (2) Byakushibutsushin
  549. (2) For the second bowl, it is eaten garnished with scallions and seaweed.
  550. (2) Gango-ji Temple in Shibanoshinya-cho, Nara City.
  551. (2) In Aina, Yamada-cho, Kita Ward, Kobe City (Town), it is said that seeds obtained in Megaki-mura (the present-day Ibaraki City) grew into high-quality sakamai, which, as it was honored as Japan's best at the exhibition of 1890, it was named Yamadaboafter the name of the place.
  552. (2) In case that the taxi has no equipment required for transportation
  553. (2) Including users of the Karasuma Line but not including passengers who transfer mutually between the Tozai Line and the Karasuma Line (that is, indicating the number of people who pass through the ticket gate at Karasuma Oike Station)
  554. (2) It was a robe worn by buke (samurai family members) below hitatare (a kind of court dress in old days) of hitoe made with a white cloth crisply starched.
  555. (2) Jotai, who was placed in a status higher than Naoe by Mr. Miyamoto, created linked verses with Naoe, and Naoe to whom the Toyotomi surname was given was not a vavasor, therefore, it is difficult to measure whose status would be higher or lower between the two.
  556. (2) July 15th of the Gregorian calendar
  557. (2) Kyoto had been the center area in the development of religious and nonreligious architecture and garden planning from the 8th to the 17th centuries.
  558. (2) Mikan that has flattened shape
  559. (2) Mineyama eki-mae Station - Mineyama - Amino eki-mae Station - Amino - (Kohama, Shimazu) - Kotobikihama - Mitsu - Taiza - Tango chosha-mae Town Office - Taiza chugakko-mae Junior High School - Jogan-ji Temple - Kurobe - Yasaka byoin-mae Hospital - Yadabashi - Mineyama eki-mae Station - Mineyama
  560. (2) Preceding with the phonetic relationship
  561. (2) Ryuzu Kannon
  562. (2) The addition of the latter half of volume one and volume two: The Two-Volume Manyoshu
  563. (2) Toshiyori (a management position in the Edo bakufu), Churo
  564. (2) Under the Ritsuryo system, the rank of bureaucrats was dependent upon their post, and although as a rule First Order was the top, because Shokujikan preceded sankan (a position without specific roles), a First Order Sankan was after Chunagon (vice-councilor of state), and before Sangi (councillor).
  565. (2) What shows the transition process of performing arts.
  566. (2) What shows the transition process of technologies.
  567. (2)The view that, in the latter half of the Tenth Century, he was a person in the era of the Emperor Ichijo, who lived from Tenryaku era (947 - 957) to Chotoku (995 - 999) and lived in a thatched hut in Mt. Hiei
  568. (20) Anoku Kannon
  569. (20) Hijinshin
  570. (21) Amadai Kannon
  571. (21) Fujoshin
  572. (22) Doumokutennyoshin
  573. (22) Yoe Kannon
  574. (23) Donanshin
  575. (23) Ruri Kannon
  576. (24) Donyoshin
  577. (24) Tarason Kannon
  578. (25) Kori Kannon, Hamaguri Kannon
  579. (25) Tenshin
  580. (26) Rokuji Kannon
  581. (26) Ryushin
  582. (27) Fuhi Kannon
  583. (27) Yashashin
  584. (28) Kendatsubashin
  585. (28) Merofu Kannon
  586. (29) Ashurashin
  587. (29) Gassho Kannon
  588. (3) August 15 of the Gregorian calendar (Tsukiokure no Bon, or one month late Bon; also called Kyubon, or old Bon in areas that mainly celebrate on July 15)
  589. (3) Bathtub: Sometimes the bathhouse will be equipped with a water bath, electric bath, stream of water cascading onto the back, zaburo (bathtub with massage water flow, in which visitors can sit down), jet bath, kusuriyu (medicated bath), open-air bath, etc.
  590. (3) Common taxicab operators (General Passenger Vehicle Transportation Business in which a vehicle with a carrying capacity of 10 or less passengers is chartered to transport the passengers for one contract)
  591. (3) From the Kuge (court noble) Muromachi period, instead of hitoe, akome (inner wear) and shitagasane (long inner robe), the okatabira was worn with the sleeves of shitagasane attached or with the sleeves of hitoe sewn on as the end sleeves, disguising as if the okatabira, shitagasane and hitoe were all worn properly.
  592. (3) However, Kaneie was already treated as a Jusangu (honorary rank next to the three Empresses: Great Empress Dowager, Empress Dowager, and Empress), which exceeded the three high level bureaucrats, and was allowed to sit in a higher position than them.
  593. (3) It was begun around 1877 by Seizaburo YAMADA, a wealthy farmer in Yasuda, Nakacho (currently Takacho), Taka-gun, Hyogo Prefecture, who recommended large ears that were found in his own rice field to farmers in the neighborhood and delivered rice in bags carrying the 'Yamadabo' brand.
  594. (3) Jikyo Kannon
  595. (3) Mikan that oil glands are small and numerous
  596. (3) Mr. Miyamoto misread the part of Otani and Mashita, and the matter of the two being involved with Uesugi's ascension to Kyoto was unrelated to the raising of an army by Mitsunari.
  597. (3) Nobinin or Mushuku-Hinin were homeless people who did not belong to Hinin's organization.
  598. (3) Shomonshin
  599. (3) The addition of volume 3 to volume 15 and part of volume 16: The 15-Volume Manyoshu
  600. (3) The shrines and Buddhist temples in Kii Mountain Range, together with their associated religious rites, are regarded as particularly excellent evidence on the development of Japanese religious culture over 1000 years.
  601. (3) The third bowl is eaten as unachazuke with broth and wasabi.
  602. (3) What shows the regional characteristics.
  603. (3) Yojin (lord chamberlain), Bangashira (head clerk)
  604. (3)The view that he lived in the first half of the eleventh century, when Noin Priest and others lived.
  605. (30) Ichinyo Kannon
  606. (30) Karurashin
  607. (31) Funi Kannon
  608. (31) Kinnarashin
  609. (32) Jiren Kannon
  610. (32) Magorakashin
  611. (33) Shasui Kannon
  612. (33) Shukongoshin
  613. (33,33-1,33-2) Kyoto Minami Interchange ? Katsuragawa Rest Area PA - (33-3) Oyamazaki Interchange/(33-3) Oyamazaki Junction
  614. (4) Daibonoshin
  615. (4) Enko Kannon
  616. (4) Kii Mountain Range served as a foundation to create shrine and temple architecture with a unique style, and they significantly influenced shrine and temple architecture out of Kii Mountain Range in Japan.
  617. (4) Mikan that is fresh and bright color
  618. (4) Monogashira (Miliary Commanders), Ometsuke (chief inspector of the Edo shogunate)
  619. (4) The addition of the remaining volumes: The 20-Volume Manyoshu
  620. (4) The concentration of architecture and gardening design in the existing cultural properties shows mostly this aspect of premodern Japanese material culture.
  621. (4) Water faucet: For both hot water and cold water
  622. (420,000 koku (approximately 76 million liters of crop yield))
  623. (5 prefectures and 3 sub-prefectures correspond to prefectures of the inland and City, Town, Village, and Shrine correspond to City, Town, and Village of the inland).
  624. (5) Baby bed: Mainly installed in the dressing room of the women's bath
  625. (5) Taishakushin
  626. (5) Toritsugi (an attendant who serves Shogun by informing of a visitor and convey the message), Sosha (a person in charge of informing a shogun or daimyo of the name of visitors)
  627. (5) Yuge Kannon
  628. (50 years old)
  629. (55) FUJIWARA no Kinto
  630. (6) Bathroom basket: Box on the shelf in which to put clothes that have been taken off; equivalent to the present-day locker
  631. (6) Byakue Kannon
  632. (6) In case that the driver has a fair reason defined by the Ordinances of the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism
  633. (6) Jizaitenshin
  634. (6) Kyujin (upper class retainers), Metsuke (inspector)
  635. (7) Bandai (platform for the attendant (often the owner) at which to collect a fee or watch over the dressing rooms, placed near the entrance): Bandai existed in sento at least in the Edo period.
  636. (7) Daijizaitenshin
  637. (7) Nakakosho (Groom and/or stableman)
  638. (7) Renga Kannon
  639. (77) Emperor Sutoku
  640. (8) Noren: A large noren (a short (split) curtain hung at the entrance of a room) is used at the front entrance.
  641. (8) Takimi Kannon
  642. (8) Tendaishogunshin
  643. (8) Umamawari (horse guards)
  644. (9) Bishamonshin
  645. (9) Seyaku Kannon
  646. (9) Shoe cupboard: Each unit can be locked with a simple lock in many cases.
  647. (9) Yuhitsu (private secretary), Daikan (local governor)
  648. (=> Refer to "History")
  649. (=> Refer to "Natural History")
  650. (=> Refer to "Passes on Kohechi")
  651. (=>Koro)
  652. (=>See seaweed)
  653. (=>okara)
  654. (=Hegemonism)
  655. (=Monto Hoon-ko)
  656. (A department director, a secretary and an amanuensis are assigned in each department of general affairs, finance, religious services and education and learning)
  657. (A district or provincial administration that emerged in the realm of Great King Kotoku)
  658. (A family temple is one where ancestors rest and offerings of incense and flowers are made).
  659. (A famous rakugoka entered the backstage right after he fell, took a glance at Enpuku who was dying, and said an unbelievable thing, 'You ain't dead yet.')
  660. (A five minute drive) from Tango-Kanno Station of Kitakinki Tango Railway Miyazu Line
  661. (A genre of yellow bound books for adults appeared however, at this time they were grouped together and called 'Blue Books.')
  662. (A grandchild of Tomoie HATTA).
  663. (A missing volume)
  664. (A monzeki temple is a prestigious temple where members of imperial family and nobility resided for the priesthood for generations.)
  665. (A new interpretation resulting from the modern study of Japanese classical literature)
  666. (A parking lot is provided adjacent to U-town Keihanna and Kohnan.)
  667. (A part of Nanate-gumi participated in the battle to support the Western Army in Sekigahara.)
  668. (A pastor is included in shitsuji in a broad sense since he is deemed to be a believer, too)
  669. (A photograph taken immediately before the two radical members hurled the Molotov cocktail at the Imperial couple appeared in the Yomiuri Shinbun Newspaper.)
  670. (A pledge of Amaterasu and Susanoo)
  671. (A rank will be declined for illegitimate children, as well as for their grandchildren.)
  672. (A red-eye bus is available for an extra fee (which can be paid using the Keihan group common bus card).
  673. (A reprinted edition compiled by Iyobunka-kenkyukai (study group of Iyo culture) was published in 1981 from Kojimashoten).
  674. (A scene is likely even today in which someone received by a luxury car gets angry and arrives in a taxi.)
  675. (A standard explanation is that Kazumasa died of an injury incurred when he fell from a horse and Yoshioki died from an illness.)
  676. (A tale about the origin of the place-name of Aizu)
  677. (A tenkibo, or the list of names of the dead, is also called "kakocho")
  678. (A theory by Masaaki UEDA and Kojiro NAOKI)
  679. (A theory has it that in fear of being blamed that Masanori committed ritual suicide by disembowelment, seppuku, out of abasement, his body was quickly cremated to hide the fact.)
  680. (A theory says that the two of them are the same person)
  681. (A theory suggests these descriptions are the etymology of 'Ise-kojiki.')
  682. (A title that is given only in the Zennippon Iaido Renmei)
  683. (A version of the story has it that the Sengoku troop committed a blunder when their flag was taken during the fight.)
  684. (A well-known judicial precedent concerning the legal theory of a partial society)
  685. (A written copy of the "Shizai Cho" was previously owned by Shoryaku-ji Temple and now owned by National Museum of Japanese History.
  686. (Abbreviated), Junichi who came from the countryside uses a Tokyo dialect which he has learned in novels.
  687. (Abolished after 1966) Kuronouchi
  688. (Abolished between 1965 and 1974) Kuchigawara
  689. (Abolished in 1873 in response to international criticism.)
  690. (Abolished in 1896)
  691. (Abolished in 1931) Uenokishi-cho (incorporated into Kaminokishi-cho)
  692. (Abolished in 1935) Tonan-cho
  693. (Abolished in 1936) Goshoden-cho, Tsukiyama-cho
  694. (Abolished in 1936) Higashi-machi
  695. (Abolished in 1936) Ono-cho
  696. (Abolished in 1936) Tohoku-cho
  697. (Abolished in 1937) Hatsune-cho, Shibamoto-cho
  698. (Abolished in 1937) Shimonokishi-cho
  699. (Abolished in 1937) Yanagi-cho
  700. (Abolished in 1940) Mikuzu-cho, Furonoki-cho, Nagabuke-cho (where 'buke' is spelt as the water radical plus '射'), Ikejiri-cho, Ominakuchi-cho, Kuroda-cho, Chanokihara-cho, Tenjogashiba-cho
  701. (Abolished in 1941) Kita-machi
  702. (Abolished in 1941) Kitado-cho (北道町), Minamido-cho (南道町), Kamiya-cho, Tono-machi (殿町)
  703. (Abolished in 1943) Kami Biraki-cho and Shimo Biraki-cho
  704. (Abolished in 1944) Shimizu, Nakajima, and Inokuchi
  705. (Abolished in 1949) Karame-cho, Hattanda-cho, Komori-cho, Matsumoto-cho, Ryo-machi (These five towns were integrated into Nishiura-cho in the former Oaza Fukakusa.)
  706. (Abolished in 1951) Iwamoto-cho, Matsunoki-cho, Sanno-cho, Goryo-cho, and Fudanotsuji-cho
  707. (Abolished in 1955) Furukawa-cho
  708. (Abolished in 1960) Hakubai-cho
  709. (Abolished in 1960) Nishikawara-cho
  710. (Abolished in 1960) Takatsukasa-cho
  711. (Abolished in 1962) Numa
  712. (Abolished in 1965) Maeda, Makie, Ikeda, Hainobori-cho, Takegajiri
  713. (Abolished in 1965) Zaige-cho
  714. (Abolished in 1966) Higashigawara-cho
  715. (Abolished in 1966) Shinden-shimonomukai
  716. (Abolished in 1966) Takada, Miyanoshita-cho
  717. (Abolished in 1968) Onobori-cho, Wakidai-cho, Hakonoi-cho, Hayashi-cho, Hayashiura-cho, Tsubakihara-cho
  718. (Abolished in 1968) Somonguchi-cho, Yamanomae-cho
  719. (Abolished in 1969) Daimotsu, Kamichoshi, Shimochoshi-cho, Nakanotsubo-cho, Shimada-cho, Murayama-cho, Kutsugata-cho, Kamino-cho and Hiraguro-cho
  720. (Abolished in 1969) Higashiura and Inaba
  721. (Abolished in 1969) Kitanoura, Minaminokuchi
  722. (Abolished in 1971) Futamata-cho, Ichinotsubo-cho, Higashi Arakusa-cho, Nishi Arakusa-cho, Nukata-cho, Honezuka-cho, Matsuda-cho, Mikotoji-cho, Sakura-cho, Shimo Sakura-cho, Nakasazare-cho, Higashi Matsumoto-cho, Nishi Matsumoto-cho, Igoden-cho, Ishitsubo-cho
  723. (Abolished in 1979) Kurisu-cho, Ueno-cho
  724. (Abolished in 1979) Rendaino-cho
  725. (Abolished in 1982) Katagiyama (From 1977 to 1982 both Shima Katagiyama-cho and Shima Katagiyama existed.)
  726. (Abolished in 1982) Yanagimoto
  727. (Abolished in 1997) Koyanouchi-cho, Nebarigawa-cho
  728. (Abolished in 1997) Miyanogo-cho
  729. (Abolished in 2006) San-cho, Enmenden-cho, Yanagiosa-cho, Sugama-cho, Shojaku-cho
  730. (Abolished/established in 1960) from Donoushiro to Donoushiro-cho; from Kyomichi to Kyomichi-cho; from Nogami to Nogami-cho
  731. (Abolished/established in 1967) Nishiura-cho was abolished to be reorganized as 1 to 8-chome, Nishiura-cho.
  732. (According to "Azuma Kagami" (The Mirror of the East) and "The Tale of the Heike," it was said that Tamehisa ISHIDA, a samurai of Sagami Province and a member of the MIURA clan, was the one who killed Yoshinaka.)
  733. (According to "Azuma Kagami" (a history book published during the Kamakura period), he was six years old when he was executed.)
  734. (According to "Azuma Kagami;
  735. (According to "Azuma kagami" [a chronicle of the early Kamakura shogunate], there were 3700 hectares of confiscated territories.)
  736. (According to "Fuso-Ryakki", he died from an illness, but another explanation that has been offered is that he went missing in the mountains and that Emperor Temmu had him assassinated.)
  737. (According to "Harimanokuni Fudoki" [literally, the Records of the Culture and Geography of the Harima Province], however, his mother was Tashiraka no mikoto.)
  738. (According to "Isshinkaimon" [The Precepts of One-Mind], it was established in 602).
  739. (According to "Iwabuchiyawa" [Night Stories of Iwabuchi], the number was equal to the total military forces of the daimyo with a fief of 50,000 koku.)
  740. (According to "Jogu Shotoku Hoteisetsu" [Biography of Shotoku Taishi], it was established in 605.)
  741. (According to "Jokaku Taikei" [Compendium of Castle], volume 10, page 451-452).
  742. (According to "Nihon Sandai Jitsuroku" - the sixth of the six classical Japanese history texts: he was appointed as Kugyo [one of the top court officials] on January 13.)
  743. (According to Beicho's opinion,) similarly as narrowly defined Ninjo-banashi, their stage is in the world of townspeople, and features love between parents and children, love among a couple, humanity of a typical person from Edo or Naniwa, tragic love between different classes, and other sentimental things.
  744. (According to Clause 1 of the Imperial Family Law)
  745. (According to Daishokukanden [a book written by FUJIWARA no Nakamaro in the eighth century] the visit of envoys from Three Kingdoms of Korea to Japan was a setup to lure Iruka.)
  746. (According to Norinaga MOTOORI, the official post called 'Naiju' first appeared in the Tenkanhen of "Rites of Zhou," and children called 'doju' already existed in Japan in the era of the Emperor Ankan ("Rekicho Shoshikai" (commentaries on Imperial edicts in the Shoku Nihongi)).
  747. (According to Yozo YAMANO's diary) on June 23, 1863 five retainers of the Choshu clan secretly left the port of Yokohama for England.
  748. (According to a Japanese - Portuguese dictionary, "shomu" means to collect the nengu.)
  749. (According to a statement taken later, KAWASAKI followed the instruction of Sanzaemon KINOSHITA, a former feudal retainer of Yonezawa Domain who was conspiring to topple the new government, but no precise information about him was found.)
  750. (According to an alternative account, he was named Jiju on November 29).
  751. (According to another story, Emperor Junnin was placed in confinement at the Chugu-in Palace.)
  752. (According to another theory, Yorozuya was from the Ogawa clan, the local ruling family in Ogawa-go, Yoshino Country, Yamato Province), there is also a theory which argues that he was also the son of Suketada, called Umanosuke, and he and Mitsuuji OGAWA were the same person.
  753. (According to another theory, it was Ogo who gave religious precepts to 政遍. Details are yet to be known.In Kyoto, it is generally believed that it was one Kanjin Hijiri (fund-raising priests) of Seigan-ji Temple in Shinkyogoku, Kyoto.)
  754. (According to another view, Sosetsu was disowned by Sotan.)
  755. (According to another view, it was handed down to ABE no Nakamaro, but due to his death in Tang before returning home, it was brought to Japan by KIBI no Makibi, and passed down to Seimei, who was considered to be a descendant of Nakamaro.
  756. (According to some peasants) the police made a raid upon peasants right after they gave a winding-up order and arrested demonstrators who were carrying the headmost boat.
  757. (According to the "Hakushimonju" [the "Bai-Shi Wen Ji"] [a collection of poems by Hakkyoi, a famous Chinese poet], Bai Letian, who became a provincial governor, put on cardinal vestment and trousers with silverfish-bag ornament.)
  758. (According to the "Konan NAITO" by Taisuke MITAMURA)
  759. (According to the "Samguk Sagi" (History of the Three Kingdoms) Silla History, Wa had 活開城 surrendered in May 464 and invaded again in February 463, but finally Silla beat Wa).
  760. (According to the "Tenshoki" (Records of the Tensho Era), he was shot by a Kumaso arrow.
  761. (According to the "Yamato Shiryo," the historical sources of Nara Prefecture, one suggestion is that it was located in not Kuroda but aza Miyako [Miyako block] in the same town, and the other suggestion is that it was located in Iyoto in the aza guessing from the pronunciation 'i-o-to.')
  762. (According to the Book of the Liang Dynasty, Himiko passed away between 240 and 249)
  763. (According to the District Alignment Act, it was placed in Uji Town of Kuse District).
  764. (According to the Kyoto Prefecture Statistics Report)
  765. (According to the Nihonshoki he departed on the fifth day of the tenth month in the old calendar).
  766. (According to the Treatise on the Lotus Sutra, it is called five dharmas.)
  767. (According to the first Article of 'Meirokusha rules and regulations' established on February, 1874)
  768. (According to the genealogy of Yoshimine).
  769. (According to)
  770. (Actually, the eldest son was Emperor Reizei, Yugiri was the second son.)
  771. (Adapted from the 'Statistics of Tea Production in 2006,' compiled by the Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries)
  772. (Administratively, since the Family Registration Law is not applied to them in accordance with Clause 2, Supplementary Provision of the Public Officers Election Act [Act No. 100, 1950], it is considered that their voting rights have been suspended for the time being.)
  773. (Adopted sons have been deliberately omitted.)
  774. (Advancement into the northern part of French Indochina).
  775. (After 1976) Anshu Inariyama-cho, Yamashinaku Ward, Kyoto City
  776. (After 20 years of such enfeoffment, returning is unnecessary without discussion according to the Udaisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards) family's case.
  777. (After all, Prince Oi [later Emperor Junnin] who was the favorite of Nakamaro became Crown Prince)
  778. (After he grew up to be a man, he was fond of martial arts, being skilled at handling a sword.)
  779. (After he retired, he came back as a professional rakugoka.)
  780. (After he returned to a government post, he stopped wearing the Gyotai and dressed in green vestment.)
  781. (After he subdued Mutsu, he went to the Sakaorimiya in Kai and composed the poem above just as in the "Kojiki.")
  782. (After he subdued the Kumaso, he destroyed evil deities in Kibi and Naniwa and opened the routes on land and water, and the emperor praised him and bestowed favor upon him.)
  783. (After the Meiji Restoration, gunnery, and military science were abolished, and other schools, which were also diminished, were not adopted in the educational system as they were determined to be unsuitable to be included in physical education classes.)
  784. (After the death of Prince Momozono, the father of Asagao, he became Shikibukyo no Miya)
  785. (After the death of Ryucho, Enzo TACHIBANAYA -the eighth- was added.)
  786. (After the early-modern times)
  787. (After the establishment of the Tokugawa shogunate, export of arms was prohibited in Japan.)
  788. (After the main building was devastated by the Great Hanshin-Awaji Earthquake on January 17, 1995, a basic plan for building a new prefectural library was developed in 1996.)
  789. (After this, there is a scene where Shuzen MIZUNO submits his proposal, preparing for death, but it is omitted for want of time.)
  790. (Afterward, in her "Makura no Soshi" (the Pillow Book), Seishonagon made a fool of Korenaka's brother Taira no Narimasa who was entrusted to take care of Teishi, which suggested that she was angry towards Korenaka for abandoning the Nakanokanpaku family.)
  791. (Against this, a school which regards the twenty-eight chapters to be handled as unified sutra is called 'Icchi School').
  792. (Age is indicated after year.)
  793. (Aki IZUMOI "Empress Dowager Shoken Through Episodes" referenced).
  794. (Akimasa's first daughter, Masataka's wife, Naomasa MIYOSHI's mother, Yodo-dono or later Sugen-in, jijo [a waiting woman] of Senhime)
  795. (Akimasa's second daughter, Nagaaki NAITO's mother, Yodo-dono's wet nurse)
  796. (Ako IGUCHI, Hisamasa's wife)
  797. (Aku, Hisamasa's first daughter)
  798. (All above are an excerpts from the preface.)
  799. (All four lost their lives during the Kenmu Era in the battle with Ashikaga clan in 1336).
  800. (All from the 3rd edition of "Daijirin Japanese Dictionary" of Sanseido)
  801. (All lines are scheduled to be unified to ATS-P in the year 2011.)
  802. (All the readings of 飯豊皇女, 飯豊王女, 飯豊女王 and 飯豊王 are 'Iitoyo no himemiko'.
  803. (Almost all of the real mothers of the Emperors who were enthroned in the Edo period were Naishi no suke.
  804. (Almost all programs are the same between NHK Osaka and NHK Kyoto stations while some programs are originals by each station.)
  805. (Also called Buncho BATTERFLY) Masterpieces from 1811 to 1840
  806. (Also it is considered that he was confused with his younger brother, Mantaro TANI.)
  807. (Also it is said that temperate Japonica rice, a paddy-rice plant, had already been introduced at the end of the Jomon period and the starting time of rice cultivation, defined as the beginning of the Yayoi period, cannot be confirmed at the moment.)
  808. (Also refer to Kendan-sata (criminal cases).)
  809. (Also refer to Race.)
  810. (Also refer to the article of Chinese Traditional System of Measurement)
  811. (Also refer to the use of whales in the article concerned with whales.)
  812. (Also, called 'Tajimakojiki.'
  813. (Also, examples of a special conferment of a court rank were investiture by Chikusen-joirei (an ordinance to ordain a court rank to someone who saved a certain amount of money), contribution of property or reporting auspiciousness.)
  814. (Also, the Silla History in "History of Three Kingdom" edited in the same year similarly describe that Silla sent the army to Gaya during Gaya rebellion, and astonished its enemies by waving white flags.)
  815. (Also, the common belief that it was an 'evil and severe law' is a reflection of the current revision of Edo period history.)
  816. (Also, their terms of service are not so clear.)
  817. (Also, there is a view in which "Shinsen Shojiroku" is interpreted as a chokodai shisho (super-ancient historic book). However, the interpretation may be considered super-ancient history but the text itself is not super-ancient history.)
  818. (Also, there still remains a small shrine named 'Motohachiman' at the former site of Yuiwakamiya Shrine.)
  819. (Also, they were not published in the domains of feudal lords who supported the Shogun or direct retainers.)
  820. (Although I was such a person,) I was able to know the births and structures of various creatures and plants to some extent by the time I reached 73 years of age.'
  821. (Although Masanori did not go to the meeting on the plea that he was sick, he placed 10,000 soldiers alongside the highway from Maikata to Kyoto in case of an event.)
  822. (Although Murakami and Kashio were both from Awa, were close friends since they were in Awa, both lived in Sahara, and belonged to the same swordsmanship school, the Hokushin-Ittoryu school, there is no record indicating that Kashio belonged to the Torao no kai.)
  823. (Although Ota is said to have made some people Christian by her edification, it has not been confirmed.)
  824. (Although Shigeharu TAKENAKA and Josui KURODA were Nobunaga's vassals, they were actually Hideyoshi's vassals.)
  825. (Although he failed, he tried to introduce Jojutsu and Bojutsu at the Kodokan Judo Institute later)
  826. (Although it was not known in the public, Iemochi seemed to have a mistress.)
  827. (Although the "Nihonshoki" does not have a waka poem about the menstrual blood, there is no difference about the marriage to Miyazu Hime and the details of going to slay the deity of Mt. Ibuki while leaving the sword Kusanagi behind.)
  828. (Although the Hondo of Shinyakushi-ji Temple is a structure from the Nara Period, it was originally not designed to be the Hondo.)
  829. (Although the lines are almost the same as in the Kojiki, which regards them as Yamato Takeru no Mikoto's farewell poems, the impression they leave is different.)
  830. (Although the lot was in fact purchased by Rohm, it was then transferred to Nippon Express Co., Ltd., in exchange for a lot of the latter company, and a business office described above was moved there.)
  831. (Although the period is unknown, he used the title of Nakatsukasa no taifu [Senior Assistant Minister of the Ministry of Central Affairs] before using Saemon no suke.)
  832. (Although the presence of a group of using an egg white only has not been confirmed, there can possibly be such a group.)
  833. (Although the principal bus stop of the route, Yawata-guchi bus stop, was located closer to the Keihan Bus Yodo Management Office, - ceased operations in 1967) the Hirakata Management Office operated the Yawata Tanabe Route.)
  834. (Although, as stated in the references, the quotation comes from "Yokyoku Taikan" [a complete anthology of Noh plays], the kanji and punctuation used by the author of this webpage may differ from that of the original text.)
  835. (Although, there is a theory that he did not went to the front, as he was considerably old at that time).
  836. (Aming at horses was considered very important in both Yaribusuma [a line of long spears held ready to attack] and shooting by musket troops against mounted warriors.)
  837. (Among kokubunji existing today, only kokubunji in former Iyo Province has relation with Saidai-ji Temple, and other than it, multiple kokubunji belong to various schools of Shingon sect.)
  838. (Among the families mentioned above, prestigious families such as the Yoshiyuki KANZE family, Kuroemon KATAYAMA family, and both Umewawa families are classified into shokubunke (occupational branch family), and other families that serve as professionals are classified into jun shokubun (quasi-occupational families).)
  839. (Among the original novels, his one-on-one battle with Isami KONDO was actually depicted only in "Kakubei Jishi").
  840. (Among the researchers, the theory of Ienaga has gained an influential position because of Ienaga's receipt of reward grants in recognition of his military exploits.)
  841. (An 'Ikkoshu' appeared in the "Tengu-zoshi," but this indicated the people of another sect headed by Ippen. [See 'Ikko Shunsho'])
  842. (An advantage of the shinuchi system is it may be of interests to the board members.)
  843. (An excerpt)
  844. (An idea of homyo fee or chanting sutra fee doesn't exist.)
  845. (An illegitimate child was downgraded one rank, and an illegitimate grandchild was downgraded another one rank.)
  846. (An illegitimate child was downgraded one rank.)
  847. (An independently built house is called a detached house.)
  848. (An interesting theory has been proposed in recent years, saying Rikyu's master was not Joo but Gensai TSUJI, a believer of the Nichiren sect.)
  849. (An omission) "So" defines god as the origin in Ikki mibun.
  850. (An opinion suggests this was the origin of interest.)
  851. (An underground walkway connects Karasuma Station and Kawaramchi Station (Kyoto Prefecture)).
  852. (Ancient documents and historical materials)
  853. (Ancient times)
  854. (And it is said that Prime Minister Ito rented his official residence out of goodwill.)
  855. (Annotation: he died on November 13, the year of Mizunoe-Ne [one of the Oriental Zodiac years].) His mausoleum sits on the hill of Kurahashi ("Kojiki").
  856. (Annual precipitation in an average year is 4,582.2 mm.)
  857. (Another Kaimyo, Jishoin Temple, ___________ has also been handed down.)
  858. (Another explanation is that Fusahide ERA had been secretly working for the Mori clan.)
  859. (Another opinion is that one of the characteristics of Nanboroku is that it's not biased in favor of the Zen sect.)
  860. (Another possibility is that establishment of ekiden-sei was made during the time when the military system and other various systems were reformed by Emperor Tenchi after the defeat in the Battle of Hakusukinoe in 663).
  861. (Another theory exists)
  862. (Another theory exists.)
  863. (Another theory is that Takatori blamed Yoshio because Takatori's child argued with a child of Yoshio's treasurer who then punched Takatori's child almost till death.)
  864. (Another theory suggests that Sadamori chose winning a promotion as a government official in capital rather than taking revenge).
  865. (Any one ranked as shugodai was usually authorized to bear karakasabukuro (a bag for oiled paper umbrella) along with mosenkuraoi and nurigoshi.)
  866. (Aoki, who was the Minister, had the right to decide what content would be noticed finally to the minister-counselor of the counterpart nation.)
  867. (Apart from bakufu, some domains including the rikugun of the Kishu Domain were under the influence of Prussia rikugun [army]).
  868. (Apart from the presence of his ability for leadership and no matter whether it was good or bad, Kondo also purged Serizawa, and made the group develop close to the Aizu clan.)
  869. (Apparently) the allied forces were on high alert against Takeda's cavalry.
  870. (Approx 30,000 soldiers in total)
  871. (Approx. fifteen minutes by car)
  872. (Approximately 8,000 soldiers in total)
  873. (April 12, 1924: The station became operational.)
  874. (April 13) Shosanmi (Senior Third Rank)
  875. (April 28) Jushiinoge (Junior Forth Rank, Lower Grade) before this date.
  876. (April 3) Hokurikudo (Hokuriku district on the coast of Japan Sea) kansatsuhi as an additional post
  877. (Archaeological Reference)
  878. (Archaeological Resources and Historical Documents)
  879. (Architecture)
  880. (Ariyo is generally considered to be the first head of the Tsuchimikado family, but it is said that, in fact, the family name of Tsuchimikado started to be used during the times of ABE no Arinobu the family head during the period of the Northern and Southern Courts subsequent to the middle of the Muromachi period.)
  881. (Art craftworks)
  882. (Artcrafts)
  883. (Article 1)
  884. (Article 11)
  885. (Article 13)
  886. (Article 14 of the Law)
  887. (Article 16)
  888. (Article 2 of the Constitution of Japan).
  889. (Article 2)
  890. (Article 2, 3)
  891. (Article 3)
  892. (Article 4)
  893. (Article 5)
  894. (Article 6)
  895. (Article 7)
  896. (Article 8)
  897. (Article 9)
  898. (Articles 1 and 2 of the Supplement to the Imperial House Act of February 11, 1907).
  899. (Artifact)
  900. (As I brush off the snow falling on my head, my mind is full of concerns about my body vanishing like snow before [my son is promoted]. Pease consider my feelings.)
  901. (As SOGA no Umako had his ruling base in the Yamato Katsuragi area in Yamato Imperial dynasty, it is speculated that his wife was from the KATSURAGI clan.)
  902. (As a matter of course, it was necessary for the Mori clan to offer financial support to the Imperial Court.)
  903. (As a matter of fact, Enomoto was very shocked to see the polluted area and instantly decided to set up the first Ashio Copper Mine Survey Committee.) It is said to have mobilized 7,000 people for investigation.
  904. (As a matter of fact, when Naomasa BAN, the predecessor of Nobumori, died in the battle, the battle line against Hongan-ji Temple collapsed and the Oda family itself was also about to collapse.)
  905. (As a reference, the average life expectancy in that period was lower than today, not because the people then died at an earlier age but because of the high infant mortality rate; the average life of an adult male was not significantly shorter than that of today.
  906. (As a result, the export of raw silk thread made up one third of the total amount of export of Japan at that time.)
  907. (As a substitute for him, Yamato Takeru no Mikoto announced his candidacy.)
  908. (As a vanguard of the industry, it has implemented making a complete range of products free from salicylic acid.)
  909. (As an example, a ceremony held by Jien, the Tendai-zasu at that time, of Enryaku-ji Temple in 1195 is particularly famous.)
  910. (As for 'Takekawa,' it is also a conjecture advocated by Soshun TAKEDA and Akiko YOSANO.)
  911. (As for Ennin, unlike Ensai, returned to Japan safely.)
  912. (As for Kinojo, there are many cases where his elder brother, Kibitsuhiko, was the one that conquered Ura.)
  913. (As for details, refer to the article of Yachiyo INOUE.)
  914. (As for normal schools in Taiwan, among Japanese old oversea territories, refer to the normal school institutions in Taiwan during the Japanese colonial period.)
  915. (As for the amount of consumption, in particular, the data are directly linked to their sales, so it is hard to expect them to make accurate reports.
  916. (As for the difference between Kimono for a court noble lady and Kimono for a lady from Samurai society, refer to the section of `Social position shown in sleeve length.'
  917. (As for the direct sources for these setsuwa tales, very similar stories can be found in such works as the "Kojidan" (Tales of the Past), the "Jikkinsho" (Ten Miscellaneous Maxims), and the "Uchigikishu" (Collected Stories I Heard), and over 80 of its stories are duplicated in the "Konjaku monogatari shu.")
  918. (As for the swords after the mid Muromachi era, Tachi which was carried on at the waist with the blade downward was replaced by Uchigatana which was put on at the waist with the blade upward.
  919. (As has been mentioned above) a part of Oaza Kamitoba was included in Shimogyo Ward in 1918 and was reorganized into six towns prefixed by 'Nishikujo.'
  920. (As it is a Buddhist statue which is usually kept hidden from the public, it is exhibited only on November 3 each year.)
  921. (As of 2006)
  922. (As of 2006, that shooting range is provisionally closed because of construction, so the shooting range in the Chiba Prefecture General Sports Center is temporarily used as its training ground.)
  923. (As of April 1, 2007)
  924. (As of April 2005)
  925. (As of December 2008, shochu in hiragana as "本格しょうちゅう" has only been used in the letter of the law and in Chinese characters as "本格焼酎" has not appeared, but we use the latter in this text as the industry does.)
  926. (As of December 31, 2000)
  927. (As of January in 2007)
  928. (As of January, 2006)
  929. (As of May 2008, it is possible to see the frame and a sample of the roof.)
  930. (As of October 2007)
  931. (As of the end of 1940)
  932. (As of the year 2007)
  933. (As proof of it, it can be mentioned that Gobo no keiji were destroyed in the domains of Ouetsu-reppan alliance as soon as they opened war with the new government.)
  934. (As seen from the above, there are very few Kenbishi-gara tumuli.)
  935. (As seen in the upper right side picture)
  936. (As she hoped,) her husband is a shipping agent using horses and carts, and his pseudonym is OCHIKATABE no Tsugoro and his real name is Mochiyuki TSUMORI; he runs around from Otsu and Sakamoto in the east to Yodo and Yamasaki in the west.
  937. (As stated previously, the majority of Japanese cedar pollinosis patients also react to Japanese cypress pollen.)
  938. (As the previous appointment was out of respect for FUJIWARA no Takafuji, the Dainagon (chief councilor of state) and maternal grandfather of the emperor who was in critical condition, it was in fact the first time in 191 years since FUJIWARA no Uona at the end of Nara period.)
  939. (As there are a lot of statues, only those that are famous from the viewpoint of Buddhist sculpture history and those designated as national treasure are listed.)
  940. (As to the history of Kyudo after World War II, see the article; "Kyudo-shi (history of Kyudo).")
  941. (As we'll see later, however, strictly speaking, all hinawaju were not called 'Tanegashima,' but those that were relatively thick and short were called that way.)
  942. (As with Catholic and Protestants, where they merely split when they competed with each other) Global religions, such as Christianity and Buddhism have experienced syncretism; as a result they were easily accepted, and succeeded in increasing their number of followers.
  943. (Assistant Company Commander of the first infantry regiment): Teibi ANDO, First Lieutenant
  944. (At Atsuta Horaiken, the bowl used is shaped like a tree stump.)
  945. (At a shooting distance of 15 ken [about 27 meters], common in target practice during the Edo period, the accuracy of fire is almost the same even with otori-dama, but if the distance is more than 30 ken [about 54 meters], the accuracy decreases.)
  946. (At present, Hino S'elega and Mitsubishi Fuso Aero Ace are used the most.)
  947. (At that time in Japan, there seem to have been no official male Buddhist priests although there were nuns, such as Zenshin-ni who went to Baekje to study.)
  948. (At that time, at the request of Bruno TAUT, a German architect who designed this villa, he gave various advice as to Japanese style construction as a supervisor)
  949. (At that time, it is said that the Suda troops took away the hanging curtain with the Date family crest of the 'bamboo and sparrow' and the Uesugi family took pride in it for a long time, but it was a fiction written in a war chronicle.
  950. (At that time, prominent temples were in control and made small or medium temples of other sects become their branch temples.
  951. (At that time, waki also acted as jigashira [the leader of the group reciters], so both waki-kata and shite-kata often played a part of jiutai [Noh chorus]; therefore, shite-kata and waki-kata also existed among su-utai teachers and especially, waki-kata were influential in Kyoto.)
  952. (At the beginning, it was planned to use the new troops from Japan while maintaining the front line at Hancheng.)
  953. (At the end of the year, Hidenaga MIYAMOTO, who was close to those who stayed, returned to work).
  954. (At the end of) the Edo period, he was known as Kogoro KATSURA, and played a central role in the Sonno Joi (Revere the Emperor, Expel the Barbarians) movement.
  955. (At the present time [After October 27, 2007], it is open only on Saturdays, Sundays and National Holidays following the director's death.)
  956. (At the same time, many visitors still flocked to Uraga, so much that the place became something of a sightseeing spot.
  957. (At this time, the Seiyu Party received the imperial donation of 20,000 yen through Ito.)
  958. (Attributed to ONO no Michikaze) This name was given because Koetsu HONAMI treasured it.
  959. (August 17, Keishi of Motozane KONOE (Mandokoro betto))
  960. (August 22, 1896-July 19, 1986)
  961. (August 30, 1896-July 19, 1986)
  962. (Azumakagami, vol. 8, September 16, 1185)
  963. (Ball-shaped)
  964. (Base on "The origin of Charter Oath of Five Articles and the Constitution of 1868" written by Takachika FUKUOKA in 1919)
  965. (Based on "Meiji jibutsu kigen" (Origins of Meiji Artefacts) by Kendo ISHII).
  966. (Based on "Takeshi BEAT's All Night Nippon, 1987" aired on June 25, 1987)
  967. (Based on this incident, the nagauta (ballad sung to samisen accompaniment, sometimes with other instruments) "Toba no Koizuka" (tomb of the lover in Toba) was created in the Meiji period.)
  968. (Battle of Mimasetoge).
  969. (Be careful that the product is not delicious for human beings because chrysalis powder is included in it.)
  970. (Because Seicho [government office] is never moved since its establishment, it is considered that `City planning was available when Seicho [government office] was founded.')
  971. (Because moisture of pastille damages lacquer-ware.)
  972. (Because of that, he climbed down the mountain in a daze.)
  973. (Because standard Shinsen is considered to be what is defined in the Rules for Ritual Procedures at Shrines, the traditional Shinsen has been seen as "Special," and called so.
  974. (Before that, Tadaoki lived the Yatsushiro-jo Castle after his retirement).
  975. (Before the express train service was discontinued in 1981, express trains stopped at this station.)
  976. (Before the temple was established, his cremains might have been placed in the KODAMA clan's temple, Saiko-ji Temple.)
  977. (Behavior)
  978. (Believed to have been the largest in the city).
  979. (Below is the 'intermediate method' of the time.)
  980. (Below was cited from "Tanegashima" by Masaru INOMOTO.)
  981. (Ben, a lady-in waiting who was the daughter of wet nurse of Kaoru's biological father Kashiwagi, had been serving Hachi no Miya, and she told Kaoru about the secrets concerning his birth and gave him the secret letters Kashiwagi had left behind.)
  982. (Bensei Publishing Inc., 2009)
  983. (Besides this, there are hokuso monjo (documents kept in the north section of Todai-ji Temple.)
  984. (Besides, at the Battle of Kanagasaki, Nobunaga himself did the same kind of thing, but the fact that his act is not under criticism should be considered.)
  985. (Big) Buddhist temples/cathedrals and others
  986. (Books and ancient documents)
  987. (Both Mitsunari TOGASHI and Mochisada AKAMATSU, close attendants of Yoshimochi, were accused of adultery with a wife of Yoshimochi, and AKAMATSU received his downfall related to another case later.)
  988. (Both last kanji characters in Takamochi (望) and Takami (見) can be read as 'mi' in Japanese reading.)
  989. (Both of the clothes were accompanied by the goldfish- or silverfish-bag ornaments.)
  990. (Both of them were regarded as identical to Okuninushi (the chief god of Izumo in southern Honshu Island, Japan).)
  991. (Both the Nitta clan and the Ashikaga clan originate from the family of MINAMOTO no Yoshikuni of the Genji clan.)
  992. (Boys' hairstyle)
  993. (Broadcasted in 1970, Production: Nihon Educational Television, Ltd. (present: TV Asahi Corporation), Toei Kyoto TV Production)
  994. (Buddhism is also called soshikibukkyo (funeral Buddhism) by making a mock of such situations.)
  995. (Building)
  996. (Bukkyo Zensho (Compendium of Buddhism), Honko Kokushi Nikki (the Honko Kokushi Journal), volume 1 - 165)
  997. (But Yamato Takeru no Mikoto became a white bird and flew toward Yamato.)
  998. (But he did not cross the sea.)
  999. (But the assassination view is largely denied today.)
  1000. (But the waka poem is not inserted here.)

427001 ~ 428000

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